Posted November 17, 2018 12:00:00The United States is set to lose $9 billion to $10 billion in federal education aid this year, with the U.S. Department of Education and its federal contractors facing a major shortfall.
The federal government has announced that it will cut federal funding for science and tech education, including in high-need schools, because of budget cuts.
But it’s not just the schools that will be hurt, but the federal government’s entire budget.
The American taxpayer will lose $10.4 billion in 2018, which would translate into a cut of about 6% to 7% for students who attend private schools, according to a new analysis by the nonpartisan Education Policy Center.
The program was launched by President Donald Trump to help students get a higher education and help them get jobs.
But the cuts are expected to cost the federal budget up to $7.8 billion, or 7% to 8% of its current annual budget.
While that’s not a lot of money, it’s a significant impact.
The cuts would take a big chunk out of the federal coffers for education programs, including grants and loans.
The Department of Labor is also losing $7 billion in its budget for grants and loan programs.
As a result, the Department of Justice is expected to lose nearly $10 million in federal funding this year alone.
This is the third year that the Justice Department has seen a decrease in its funding, according a report from the National Association of Assistant United States Attorneys.
The Justice Department is the largest single recipient of federal student aid in the country, with about $2.6 billion in aid.
The Education Policy center estimates that the $10-billion budget shortfall will affect more than 3 million students.
The Department of Homeland Security and the Department for Education are expected for cuts to $5 billion, with another $1 billion in cuts to the departments education programs.
The $10 trillion shortfall will hit most low-income families hard.
In the past, they’ve had to pay out hundreds of thousands of dollars for college tuition, and many families with children under age 21 don’t have the money to go back to school.
The Trump administration’s budget proposal will only make matters worse for low- and moderate-income students.
According to the Washington Post, the Education Policy Institute estimates that nearly $3 billion of federal funding would be cut from high- and middle-income school districts, while another $3.4 trillion would be slashed from other educational programs.
According to the Education Technology Alliance, the cuts will disproportionately affect low-wage workers who rely on public assistance programs.
“We are seeing the effects of this budget cut for millions of Americans,” said Elizabeth Weil, president of the Education Tech Alliance.
“Many Americans don’t qualify for assistance because they’re working on a low wage job.”
The Trump Administration says it will make up the deficit through other programs, such as student loan forgiveness and a $1 trillion fund to help states provide vouchers for free college and university tuition.
But a recent analysis from the Urban Institute found that the budget cut is likely to be even more harmful for students in rural communities.
The report found that more than 70% of students in the lowest income quintile would have to pay more in tuition, fees and books for the school year.
The elimination of grants and the loss of federal funds could lead to a decrease of at least $4,000 for a student’s monthly rent and $1,000 in the amount of a student loan.
A student who earns $35,000 a year would pay an average of $1.3, the report said.
Students who attend charter schools, which are federally funded, would likely see a similar loss of funding, but their total budget would be slightly less than that of traditional public schools.
The Washington Post also found that many charter schools rely on federal funds, but those funds have been severely cut in recent years, including by the Obama administration.
It also found evidence that charter schools do not have the support they used to, with a study by the National Governors Association finding that more charter schools are closing than opening.
According the New York Times, the elimination of federal support could also hurt students who don’t want to attend charters.
“It’s a hard hit for students and their families,” said Sarah Bierut, president and CEO of the National Alliance for Public Charter Schools, a group that advocates for charter schools.
“Some of these students may not have found the best charter schools.”
The Education Technology Association, a nonprofit organization that helps parents and educators build schools, said the loss in federal money could hurt charter schools as well.
“Charter schools are in high demand for students of all income levels,” said David Hickey, the group’s chief policy officer.
“A loss of $4 million could have a significant ripple effect on the charter sector.
We expect that the loss will be especially large for students